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June 22, 1964     The Jewish Transcript
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June 22, 1964

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June 22, 1964 THE TRANSCRIPT 3 HON6 gONG CAFE Chinese--American :Dishes MA. 2-0366 507 Maynard Seattle Broadway Oeniral Florist Best Wishes Greenway 518 1st S. MA. 3-6410 Seattle i i .Bar Mitzvahs 'NE WS OF T H E B'N AI I00ASEMltl LOIlfiE N.. 1877 Alum Co., Cascade LodgeNo. 1822 O REMEMBER ViTA EA. 4-3600 FOOD CITy WIDE DEL VERY SERVICE Open Eves, Sundays & Holidays $A'M,.ALTABET Owoer PRODUOTS 410 Broadway E. CH. 3-2818 Moss & Cutler from FIBERGLAS HICKORY HUT SALES RESTAURANT MA "3-"0275 2452 33rd W. AT. 3-411 ! 4600 Airport Way So. SEATTLE Seattle LIGHTHOUSE UNIFORM STORE JACK COHEN--AL FINSTON NAVY--COAST GUARD--FIRE DEPT. Officers -- Chiefs and Enlisted -- New and Reconditioned and Rentals REGULATION TAILORING 1532 15th Ave. W. SEATTLE AT. 2-5600 HUSKY ICE O:REAM & DELIOATESSEN Open Dally Except Monday 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. 4725 Calif. Ave. WE. 2-9847 Seattle Apple Furniture Manufacturing Go. 542 1st Ave. So. MA 2-3393 Seattle Edgewater Inn Restaurant Dining in an EXotic Atmosphere / Pier 67 Seattle MA. 4-7000 The Pacific Underwriters Corporation --INSURANCE-- 922 Joseph Vance Building SEATTLE MA 2-3382 Occidental Sheet Metal Co., Inc. ROOF|NG FIRE DOORS GENERAL SHEET METAL 2106 Rainier i EA. 4-6700 Seattle Save Big Dough/ Buy a Refrigq00rat00:00.Freeze00 I,t, SEATTLE CITY LIGHT Cascade Lodge Picnic SUNDAY, AUGUST 2 MAYER RYDZINSKI Mayer Rydzinski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Moses RydzinskL will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at at GAFFNEY'S LAKE WILDERNESS RESORT REFRESHMENTS -- GAMES --' PRIZES 17th and Ycsler, on Saturday, July 4 at 9 a.m. Mayer will be honored at a Kiddush fo!h3wing services. Congregation iBikm' Cholim, -- .................................................  ..................................... ..... --Photo by Mulholland Studi(i JAY 'WEINER Jay Weiner, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Weiner of Mercer Island, will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at 10:t5 a.m. on Sat- urday, July 11 at Temple De Hirsch. Jay is the grandson of Mrs. Maier Kasper of Mercer Island. DAVID EDELS David Harris Edelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Edelson will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at Herzl Conservative Congre- gation on Saturday, June 27 at 9:30 a.m. He is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Schaf- far of Spokane and Mrs. Mac Robert Edelson of Seattle. All rfriends are invited to worship with the family and to a Kiddush reception in the synagogue Vestry immediately following services. Nell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Fligstein, will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at Herzl Con- servative Congregation at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, July 4. A Kid- dush in Nell's honor will be held in the synagogue Vestry following services. Relatives and friends are cordially in- vited. SAN FRANCISCO WILL RAISE RECORD SUM FOR 1964 FEDERATION SAN FRANCISCO, (JTA) The 1964 Jewish Welfare Fed- eration campaign will raise $2,020,000--more money than any campaign in Federation historh?. Peter E. Haas, gen- eral chairman of the drive, in a report to the campaign cabi- net, said the figure is based on what has been raised to date, plus a "careful and conserva- tive" estimate of what the out- standing pledges are expected to yield. As of June 1, the drive had raised $1,971,109, well over last year's final .total of $1,955, 000. Seal!le Library Adds Book by: Greenfield "The Chalk Line," a novel Jerry Greenfieid, a[ former Seattle reside:nt, has I been added to the NortliWest I Authors Collection at the Seat- I tie Public Library. I The author attended the Seattle Hebrew School, Horace Mann School, Gai'field High i SChool rid the University of .Washington, drolbping out of the last to serve in the navy during the Second World War. He receiwed his masters in English from .Columbia Uni- versity and continued his edu- cation at the University of Jerusalem in Israel, where he is now on 'the staff as an in- structor in English. Married to an Israeli girl, the couple have one daughter. Mr. Greenfield's father, Ari L. Greenfield was for many years a Hebrew teacher at the Seat- tle Talmud Torah. His mother is at present living in Califor- nia. He has one brother in New york and a sister, Mrs. George Bolotin in Seattle. Eleanor Bell's review of "The Chatk Line," in the Seattle Post Intelligencer read as fol- lows: "A great book, one that undoubtedly will be t a 1 k e d about for months, perhaps years, and if ever a novel was well-named, this one was. And timely. "The story is about the world of Earl Kolin, a truly dedicated teacher with the courage to fight the chalk line of school politics and public relations, in his efforts to educate his pu- pils, and he almost fails..." Mr. Greenfield is also the author of several short stories which have appeared in the Jewish Frontier and other publications. ROME (JTA) -- pope Paul VI has asserted here 'that he will "not neglect any means" to have the Ecumenical Coun- cil adopt a decree committing the Catholic Church to the "de- fense of the natural rights of all non-Catholic religious mi- norities." Leopold C. Newman, a 19th century Ameri:an Jewish sol- dier, became one of the high- est-ranking Jews to s e r v e in '.the Civil War when he was commissioned a brigadier gen- eral. (JTA) St. Vincent de Paul "Help the Handicapped 1001 Falrview E. MA. 3-1492 Seattle ;B6TAURAIN AT. -990S sere ELECTRIC CO. LIGHTING POWER CONTROLS COMMUN ICATION Registered Enginc;ers 24 HOUR SERVICE IO$Q N. 3Bth ME. 3-5300 SEATTLE JEWISH MEALS By "Mildred Grosberg Bellin Author, "The Jewish Cook Book', ' (Bloch) , (Copyright 1964, Jewish Tetegraohic Agency, Inc.) SOME DESSERTS of FARINA Whenever Our families get a bit bored with eating farina as a breakfast Cereal, we can offer it to them in the form of taste- tempting delicacies. Our own traditional Jewish cooking is filled with wofiderful ideas for using farina--as dumplings for soup or side dishes, in the fill- ing for stuffed helzel and der- ma, and in puddings both sim- ple and rich. The granules of farina add an interesting tex- ture to tortes and cookies. As a substitute for potatoes or as main dishes, farina (also called semolina) is very popular in European and Mediterranean countries. Cooked in soup or water, seasoned with herbs or cheese, then chilled, sliced, and browned in a little shortening, it makes a fine luncheon en- :Fee. Our recipes today are for two delightful farina puddings The first is a quick-cooking version of a familiar tradition- al German-Austrian favorite. While this pudding is delicate and light enough to be relished on even the hottest day, it is at the same time high in the nu- trients of milk, egg, and the fine quality hard wheat from which the farina is made. It could be prepared the day be- fore, chilled, topped with fruit or rich milk, and served as a cold cereal at breakfast. Even the most persistent breakfast skipper would be lured by so delightful a meal. Very novel and rich is our second dessert, a farina mold from the Balkans. Puddings similar to this one can be found throughout the Near East and in India. There is a sweetmeat or candy, too, which is so similar in taste to this pudding that the same recipe can be used for both. To make the candy, the amount of milk is reduced from one cup to one-fourth cup. After the mix- ture is cooked, it is spread about one inch thick in a shal- low, buttered pan, then cooled and cut into diamonds. When preparing either the pudding or the, be sure. to keep the surface covered with waxed paper as it cools, or an unpleasant hard crust will form. The quick-cooking farina IS suggested for this recipe as well as the traditional German- Austrian one. FARINA PUDDING (GERMAN-AUSTRIAN) 3 cups cold milk /z cup quick-cooking farina I/4 cup sugar 1 tablespoon butter 2 eggs, separated 1 teaspoon vanilla extract ]A teaspoon salt In a one-quart saucepan combine the milk, farina, and sugar. Cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until the mixture thickens and comes to a boil. Scrape the bottom as you stir to prevent the pudding from sticking. Stir in the salt and butter. As soon as the but- ter has melted and blended in- to the farina mixture, remove from the heat. Add a few spoonsful of the pudding to the slightly beaten egg yolks, blend well, then stir this into the main part of the mixture. Re- turn to the heat, and stir for one minute. Remove from the heat again, and stir in the va- nilla. Beat the egg whites stiff and fold the pudding into them. Pour into a wet one-quart mold, and cover the surface with waxed paper. Chill until firm. Unmold and serve with stewed fruit, or sliced fresh strawberries or peaches. For a richer dessert, add a topping of whipped cream. This amount serves 6. FARINA MOLD (BALKAN) cup butter 1 cup quick-cooking farina Vz cup finely ground blanched almonds % teaspoon salt 1 cup sugar b(4 teaspoon ground cinnamom 1 cup rich milk In a large, heavy frying pan or skillet melt the butter over B'RITH L O DGES New ( "i ' . )ft Installed at Seattle D00dge oil June 6 --Photo by Heib Pictured above are the newly elected offi- Front row from left:.. Dave .Bloch, Waiter cars and Executive Board members of Seattle Isaac,  Arnold Lacker, Gene Rickles, Howard Lodge Be. 503 who were installed at care- Michel, District No. 4 Grand Lodge President, Sam Soule, Merle Cohn, Past Grand President monies held June 8 at the Olympic Hotel. DiStrict No. 4, Jack Taub, Arthur Diamond , Back row/from left:;Ilerb 'Kotkins, William " and Ted Rosenblume. Wo!fstone, Art Epstein, Sam Grossman, Syd tioward MiChel and Merle Cohn were in- Rogers, Joe WooJfe, Barry Schneiderman, stalling officers at ceremonies which preceded Maurice Epsetin, and.AyrumBay, the installatio n dance. Honored for ,Long Service 10 A.Z.A. Welc0meY_.xtended To lqewlLodge iHembers A few moments before the installation ceremonies of Se- attle Lodge No. 503, B'nai B'rith, at th Olympic Hotel, on June 6, A1 De Jaen, (pictured above at left) Northern Region B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza- tions Director, presented Sam Soule his 15 Year Continuous Service Certificate for serving State Rights Party Depicts Hate Creed MADISON, Wisc. (JTA)-- The National States Rights party, based in Birmingham and claiming to be the third largest party in the .country, was depicted here as promot- ing "a home-grown version of Nazi racism" and as advocat- ing "red-neck anti-Semitism, anti-Negroism and a strong undercurrent of clan-type anti- Catholicism." An article in the June issue of "Progressive" magazine said that the party claimed to have units in 38 states, many of them in large cities, including Chi- cago, New York, Los Angeles, Atlanta, Washington ald Jack- sonville, Fla. The party, ac- cording to the article, uses a uniform reminiscent of Ger- man storm troopers and the symbol of the lightning bolt used by the Hitler Youth Movement. medium-low heat. Add the farina and stir for 15 minutes. Remove from the heat, and thoroughly blend in the al- monds, salt, sugar, and cinna- mon. Stir in the milk, return: to the heat, and stir for 5 min-  utes, until smooth and thick- ened. Scrape the bottom as you stir to prevent the pudding from sticking. Pour into an oil- ed 3-cup mold and cover the surface with waxed paper. Chill. Unmold and serve with whipped cream. This pudding is very rich and will serve groin 5 to 6, as the portions should be small. --Photo by Heib AZA as Advisor in the Seattle area. This ceremony was especial- ly significant because of the fact that Mr. Soule was install ed as President of Seattle Lodge on lhc same program. It was also a special moment for both men since Mr. De Jaen in 1954, was Aleph Godol (president) of AZA No. 350, and Mr. Soule worked as his advisor. TROPHIES ENGRAVING BOWLING SHIRTS CUPS MEDALS PINS CHARMS RIBBONS ROSETTES PLAQUES AWARDS EA 4-4614 CUSTOM-MADE TROPHIES Northwest Trophy & Award Go, Inc, 1001 East Pike SEATTLE PORILAND One of the Finest P,ner, d in the IVest ARTHUR A. WRIGHT & SON, INC. DIGNIFIED CHAPEL AVOID FUNERAL PROBLEMs No. 2 BUS LINE STOPS HERE Located at Eutranca to HILLS OF ETERNITY CEMETERY 6th West at Queen Anne Boulevard Phones: AT. 2.55Q001 AT. 2.147 i Do your part---d0n't wait for J a solicitor. Call Federated Fund t at MAin 2-8213. Seaffle"L0dge No. 503 ex- tends a warm fraternal wel- come to the following new members: Manuel Abrahams, Stanl'ey Allpcr, Harry Angel, Alex Ash, Sol Azose, Kenneth Bdrrett,: Robert,Baronsky, Leo Berman,:ttarry Bush,. Bill CaN vo, John C. Cohn, David J. Funes,'David M. Funes,,David M. Franco, James A. Green- field, Samuel J. Hanan, Morton y. Jacobs, Martin D. Levy, Gordon J. Myers, Leo Okin, James Rosenbaum, E. Edward ;ftosenblatt, Joseph Sadie, Har- old Schildkraut, Martin Selig, Albert Shemarya, Emil Stern- berg, Gilbert G. Stern,  Ir,ving Stone, Jack B. Varon, and Nor- man Vototin. HAVE YOU GIvEN-BI:OOD- LATELY? YOUR BLOOD IS NEEDED NOW ! 4 OldNau& ' I-IOMESTEAD 2717 61st Ave. S. Wo CIIICKEN PIUME RIB SEA FOOD sp,,,-s,, STEAKS Childen' Dinners Wed. thru Sat. 5 to 9 Sunday I to 8 BANQUETS .[ ,, at the ff0000o z-z'00z00to 2E00otel "TOP O' TOWN" Besides our Famous Prime Rib, The Top has also added Steaks, Seafood and other Specialties on the new menu. Dining 6 p.m. 'til Midnite Entertainment 9 p.m. 'til 2 a.m. In tl{e Dunbar Ronm DaMd Miller at the Piano Under New Mamgement Terry at Madison "R MA 2-6400